Newspaper Page Text
x'AViffetabk Prcparalionfor As -
Ung ttxeStomachs andBowels of
IS OT "Nar c o ti c .
Aperfecl Remedy forConslipa
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish
ness and Loss OF SLEEP.
Facsimile Signature of
Cheering Up the Invalid.
! Mrs. Barr, an elderly Scotchwoman,
tiad" been seriously ill for weeks, dur
ing which time even the members of
her' Immediate family had been ex
cluded from the sickroom. At last,
however, she so longed to see her rela
tives that it was deemed advisable to
admit them, one at a time. When
the moment for Mr. Barr's visit ar
rived the trained nurse cautioned him
against showing too much emotion
over his wife's changed appearance.
"What you must do," said the nurse,
"Is to cheer her up. You must tell her
how much better she is looking, what
a nice color she has in her cheeks, and
how bright her eyes are. Above all
things, you must be cheerful."
Mr. Barr promised faithfully to say
Ihe proper things; but when he ap
proached the bedside and beheld the
pitiful ravages that illness had made
In Mrs. Barr's once plump countenance,
he became so agitated that he forgot
the nurse's caution and exclaimed in
the rich Scotch brogue that strong
emotion always called forth:
"Oh, Maggie, Maggie, woman! whaur
wad ye like to burrit?"
"Ye'll not get a chance to bury me
this time, William Barr." returned the
Invalid, with unexpected spirit.
"You're all together too anxious."
It was afterward said that Ms.
Barr's rapid recovery dated from that
moment. Carroll Watson liankin, in
"The new cook comes with fine
recommendations," said Mr. Bliggins.
"Yes," answered his wife, "they sound
as if the people she was with thought
a great deal of her, or else that they
were willing to do or say almost any
thing in the hope of getting rid of
her." Washington Star.
Because a woman is nervous, it does
not necessarily follow that she is
Coffee Has a Curious "Way of Finally
Attacking- Some Organ.
Ails that come from coffee are cumu
lative, that is, unless the coffee la
taken away new troubles are contin
ually appearing and the old ones get
"To begin with," says a Kansan, "I
was a slave to coffee just as thousands
of others to-day; thought I could not
live without drinking strong coffee
every morning for breakfast and I had
Ick headaches that kept me in bed
several days every month. Could hard
ly keep my food on my stomach, but
would vomit as long as I could throw
anything up and when I could get hot
coffee to stay on my stomach I thought
I was better.
"Well, two years ago this spring I
was that sick with rheumatism I could
net use my right arm to do anything,
had heart trouble, was nervous. My
nerves were all. unstrung and my fin
ger nails and tips were blue as if I
had a chill all the time, and my face ;
and hands yellow as a pumpkin. My
doctor said it was heart disease and
rheumatism and my neighbors said I
had Bright's Disease and was going to
"Well, I did not know what on earth I
was the matter and every morning',
would drag myself out of bed and go 1
.a - ii 1 A. '
to DreaKiast, not to eai anyimng, out
to force down some more coffee. Then
In a little while I would be so nervous,
my heart would beat like everything.
"Finally. one morning I told my hus
band I believed coffee was the cause
of this trouble and that I thought I
would try Postum, which I had seen ad
vertised. He said 'All right,' so we
pot Postum, and although I did not like
It at first I got right down to business
and made it according to directions,
then It was fine and the whole fami'7
got to using it, and I tell you it has
worked wonders for ne. Thanks to
Postum in place of the poison, coffee,
I now enjoy good health, have not
teen in bed with sick headache for j
two years, although I had it for 30 j
years before I began Postum and my
nerves are now strong and I have no
1 EXACT COPY OF WRAPPER. M (S fj
trouble from my heart or from the
"I consider Postum a necessary ar
ticle of food on my table. My friends
who come here and taste my Postum
eay it Is delicious." Name given by
Pcstum Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
Get the book, "The Roai to Wcll
Jille," in eau pkg.
For Infants and Children
The Kind You Have
THS CENTAUR OMMNV. NCW TOUR CITY.
"Come," said Diogenes, after listen
ing to the candidates make their ad
dresses at the barbecue, "let us bkrw
out our lantern and put up our um
brella. Our quest is done. Honestj
is too common to be even interesting.
Many a man, O, Horatius, by dream
ing of Famo hath waked to Famine.
THE MIRROR OF FASHION.
Some of the Pretty Fancies in Hats
and Shirt Waists It Now
Very pretty and cool looking are tha
linen and pongee-stitched sailor bats,
numbers of which are going to the coun
try in summer wardrobes. For children
and young girls they are especially rec-
ommeded. A stylish little example was
seen in a dull blue linen, stitched with
white. Around the edge of the brim and
top of the flat crown was a trimming of
blue linen disks embroidered in white.
Mercury wrings of white trimmed the
side of the hat. Often these linen hats
match shirt-waist gowns, says the New
A brilliant sailor hat worn with a na
tural pongee gown was tan rice straw,
with a red scarf and bow. On the under
sice of the crown, in the back, were
cherries, ripe and glowing, loosely ar
ranged to dangle over the back hair of
To vary the monotony of shirt-waist
suits of the severe tailor cut are many
stylish little frocks simple in cut and
hardly trimmed at all, yet rather dressier
than shirt-waist suits in general. One
such in finely checked blue and white
chiffon taffeta had a plaited skirt with a
liip yoke, which was continued in a long
panel in the front. The blouse bodice
was a surplice cut, plaited very full on
the shoulders, and opening over a chem
isette of embroidered batiste and Val
enciennes. The sleeves were in three
puffs, and the gauntlet cuffs were made
of full ruchings of Valenciennes, the
edge of the lace falling upward instead
of the usual way. A wide girdle of plain
navy blue taffeta was worn.
A light brown pongee made with a
shirt shirred over lanre cords had a
waist cut on 'the surplice order, the sur
plice being applied in the form of a wide
collar laid in close tucks. This collar
narrowed to points at the waistline, and
was laced down mixed with gold tinsel.
Under the waist was worn a blouse or
guimpe of yellow laco. The large sleeves
were corded and shired at the shouldei
and also in the high cuffs. A wide gold
belt added to the beauty of the gown.
A wide green sailor hat was cool to
look upon, with its band of white velvet
running to the back, where it was tied in
a generous bow. On one sice were three
little white owl heads with yellow eyes.
HIS PATIENCE SNAPPED OFF
And What Ee Said to the Young Lady
Was Sufficient for the
There is a young man in towft who
Is newly come out of the west, and if
you ask a certain Rhode Island avenue
girl about him you will be very likely
to hear a most disparaging account of
his manners. It happened this way,
relates the Washington Post: Last
summer the Rhode Island avenue girl
went out to the western town where
this young man was born and brought
up to visit friends. Everybody was
! exceedingly cordial to her, and possi
bly this gave her an undue idea of her
At any rate, she took it upon herself
to criticise the west and western ways
in a fashion that is far from pleasant
to westerners, though, goodness
knows, they've heard it long enough
to be pretty well hardened. The young
man I am telling you about took her
driving one evening, and it happened
that she was in an unusually critical
mood. She made fun of the town and
the people and pointed out wherein
they were lacking in the essentials of
civilization till the young ' man felt
that her remarks were getting on hi3
"Things are so different here from
what they. are in Washington," sho
Eaid. "Why, at home really nice girl
never go driving in th-3 evening with
The young man's patience snapped
elf short. He looked at the girl with
"It's the same here," he said coolly.
"That's why we fellows have to tak
irls from out o town."
3 J? Ai
n mm mt-
TWO DEEDS OF BLOOD,
IE HSUffi WEST
Robbers Hold Up' and Kill and
Wound Men With Coal Miners
ARMED POSSE SEEK ROBBERS
AND THREATEN TO LYNCH THESI.
Jail tin D. Kent, n. Stationary Engl
nrer,Aged 0,lvills Ills AVI f, A Red
25, mm She I.ny Asleep, and Then
rat n Ballet Through Ills O vrn
Portage, Pa., July 30. Charles Hays,
a driver employed by the Puritan Coal
Co.f was syhot and killed, and Patrick
Campbell, the company's paymaster,
was fatally wounded by three men who
escaped after taking a satchel contain
ing $3,000 with which to pay the coal
company's employes at Puritan. The
two men were passing in a buggy, when
the robbers, armed with shotguns,
emerged from the woods near the road
and fired at them. Armed posses are
seeking the robbers, and threaten to
lynch them if captured.
Campbell said he thought their as
sailants were Italians. They began to
use their shotguns, he said, before he
and Hays, who were both armed, could
get out their revolvers.
A DOMESTIC TRAGEDY.
IIanhnnl Killn Wife and Then lllra
melf at Ivansa City.
Kansas City, Mo., July 30. Julius D.
Kent, a stationary engineer, aged 30,
shot and killed his wife, Augusta Kent,
aged 25, as ehe lay as-leep at their
home, and then killed himself, firing
a bullet through his heart. Kent had
recently sued for divorce. A five-year-old
son was the only witness to the
tragedy. Kent and his wife were dead
when neighbors arrived. Mrs. Kent
came here from Kewanee, 111.
MRS. MAYBR1CK PROSTRATED
Has lleen Compelled to Alter the
Plana for Her American Trip
nesleged Uy Reporters.
London, July 30. It is learned that
Mrs. Florence Maybrick has been
obliged to alter the plans for her
American trip, in consequence of nerv
ous prostration, from which she suf
fered pince her release. It is not like
ly that Mrs. Maybrick will be able to
start before the end of August, if then.
She has been ordered perfect rest, and
is in no condition yet personally to
acknowledge the very many letters and
telegrams of congratulation, which
have been greatly appreciated. Her
mother's house, at Rouen, France, is
literally besieged by reporters, who at
tempted in various ways to force an
entrance into the grounds. The police
have been requested to suppress the
.on-Stop Endurance Test.
Chicago, July 30. F. A. LaRoch?
and patty, who are participants in the
3,000-mile non-s-top endurance test for
au.tomobile touring cars, arrived Sat
urday. The run is between New York
and St. Louis and return. They left
immediately for St. Louis.
A Blow at the Women.
Berlin, July 30. The Cologne Ga
zette announces the formation of an
international looking glass syndicate.
It is not known here what countries
participated, but it is assumed that
Germany, Belgium, Great Brtain and
the United States are interested.
Victim of it Unnaivay.
Joplin, Mo., July 30. Mrs. W. J.
Graves, mother of M. H. Kelso, a
prominent merchant of this city, was
killed in a ru,naway on the outskirts
of the city. She had been to Joplin
attending a circus, and was on hei
return home to Racine.
Death of a Pioneer.
Virden, 111., July 30. John E. Beat
ty, aged 75, and for over fifty years a
resident of this city, died Friday. He
was the first justice of the peace of
this city, and is the last of the party
that platted and secured the charter
War On the Liquor Tniffic.
Little Rock, Ark., July 30. Former
Ittorney-General W. E. Atkinson,
president of the Arkansas Anti-saloon
league, says that a vigorous campaign
is to be waged against the liquor traf
fic from now until after the Septem
The Stork Left Triplets.
Decatur, 111., July 30. Mrs. E. M.
Lusk, wife of the manager of the West
ern Union Telegraph-office here, gave
birth to triplets, Friday, two boys and
a girl. All appear healthy, but they
weigh only about 3 pounds each.
A Foodlens Sunday.
Chicago, July 30. The strikers'com
missary was open two hours, Saturday,
when the supply gave out. Then more
than a thousand waiting men, women
and children turned homeward to face
the prospect of a foodless Sunday.
Japanese Loss at Tatchek.
Tokio, July 30. The Japanese casu
alties at the battle of Tachekkiao were
12 officers and 13G men killed and 47
officers and 848 men wounded, a total
of 1,043 killed or wounded.
The supreme court of Germany has
rendered an opinion that the title of doc
tor conferred by American dental col
leges is not to be recognized in Ger
many, constituting a violation of the
German law against unfair competition
and is therefore prohibited to be used.
Three hundred and twenty dentists in
Germany, who heretofore held the title
of doctor from American colleges, are
affected by this decision.
Ibsen has German blood in ?is veins,
has lived in Germany 20 yea? nd Ger
CHIEF OF POLICE SAVED.
Newberry, S. C W. H. Harris, chief
Of police of Newberry, says: "I suf
fered for a number of years with kid
ney complaint. There was a dull
aching across the small of my back
that was worse at night and made me
feel miserable all the time. The kid
ney secretions were dark and full of
sediment, and lack of control com
pelled me to rise a number of times
during the night. Between this annoy
ance and the backache it was Impossi
ble for me to get much sleep and my
health was being undermined. I tried
a number of remedies, but nothing
helped me until I got Doan's Kidney
Pills. The use of this remedy accord
ing to directions promptly brought
about a change for the better. After
using two boxes the backache all left
me, the" kidney secretions cleared up
and the action of the kidneys became
A FREE TRIAL of this great kid
ney medicine which cured Chief Har
ris will be mailed to any part of the
United States. Address Foster-Milburn
Co.. Buffalo. N. Y. Sold by all dealers.
Pries 50 cents per bor.
ATTENDING DEVIL DANCES.
Strange Sights Witnessed by an
American Missionary Among
It may be pure love of pleasure, such
as the devil dances of New Guinea and
parts of Africa or the masked carnivals
of Forto Rico. Or it may be that the
churchgoers are willing enough to come,
only they have been seized and either
tortured cruelly or hung 'by the chin in
wayside cages until dead a sight fre
quently witnessed by the roadside in
China, says a writer in' the Louisville
Pastoral visitation 4n savage hands is
something of an undertaking, whether
the habitations to be visited are the rock
hollowed cliff dwellings on the bold, pre
cipitous sides of King's island, off the
Alaskan coast, or the villages of houses
on stilts, as at Port Moresby, in New
Giunea; or, stranger still, the extraor
dinary dwellings built high in the trees
to guard against surprises in the same
great island continent, where head hun
ters are constantly on the warpath.
When Dr. P. T. Rowe, bishop of Alas
ka, visited King's island, by the way,
he had in some places to crawl along the
face pf ice and sno rrecipices by means
of life-lines, and he was obliged to use
lanterns in the caves.
Borneo is another head hunting coun
try, where a man can't ask a girl to be his
bride until -he has killed a few unsus
pecting persons, polished up their skulls
and hung them on the ridge pole of his
The Methodist Episcopal board sent
Dr. Leuriny to Borneo for some ten
months, and having called upon a chief
tain whose house was nicely decorated
with 00 skulls the good dootor took one
from him as a kind of guarantee of the
menciing of evil ways. That skull went
traveling up and down Germany at mis
sionary gatherings and was never re
turned. Coming nearer home again, the Rev.
G. Bernard Clarke sees many strange
sights on his driving lours of visitation
from one of his sold churches to another
over the sand hills and boundless plans
of Nebraska, 'mid sand storms and snow
blizzards, using his canvas bed as a
robe in driving.
Two Pension Clerks.
Over half a c entury ago a French ref
ugee of aristocratic lineage- left France
and went to the East Indies. There he
remained a few years and then emigrated
to the United States. He finally settled
in Baltimore. He brought with him
to this country besides his immediate
family an East Infian negro as his slave
and body servant. Later on the slave
was given his freedom. To-day in the
bureau of pensions a young white man
and a young black man sit at adjoining
ce;ks. performing the same class of
clerical duties. The white man is the
grandson cf the French refugee and the
black man is t he grandson cf the slave
of fhe French refugee. Both are excel
lent clerks and apparently of equal abil
ity. Few of their colleagues know of this
chain of circumstances. Washington
Not the Heal Thing.
Criticus Juciging from this picture, I
should say your friend De Auber was
something of an ic'oa'ist.
Brushleiah Well, he certainly isn't
a realist at least he doesn't realize
much from the sale of his work. Chica
go Daily Mews.
Tourist How much farther has we
got to climb?
Guide Only to the top, and then it'll
be down sade!
Arriving at a Verdict.
Kushequa, Pa., Aug. 1. (Special) In
this fection of Pennsylvania there is a grow
ing "belief that for such. Kidney Diseases
as Rheumatism and Lame Back there is
only one sure cure, and that is Dodd's Kid
ney Pills. This belief grows from such
cases as that of Mrs. M. L. Davison, of this
Jilace. She tells the story, herself as fol
ows: "I have suffered from Rheumatism for
thirty years and find that Dodd's Kidney
Pills have done me more good than any
medicine I have ever taken. I was also
bothered with Lame Back, and I can only
say that rov back hasn't bothered me fcince
I took Dodd's Kidney Pills."
Considering that Mrs.. Davison only took
two boxes of Dodd's Kidney Pills, the re
sult would be considered wonderful if it
were not that others are reporting similar
results daily. Kusheo.ua is fast arriving at
a verdict that "Dodd's Kidney Pills are the
one sure cure for Rheumatism."
Burning the le.v:er will nol? balance the
book1- ( iiicasa Tribune.
iiiiSilillifl I m
To cure, or money refunded by your merchant, so why not try
THE CIPHER WAS TOO MUCH
Telegraph. Operator Thought the Mes
sage Was Too Much Twisted
While Ijcretary Uay wu in the country
one summer, an important piece of official
business was pending, and be arranged with
Washington that any news that might ar
rive about the matter should be telegraphed
to him in cipher.
Day after day he waited, say the New
York Tribune, but no telegram came. One
morning, happening to go to the lonely
little telegraph ofiice, he said to the op
erator: "1 suppose you have
patch for me? '
"Why, yes, sir," the
have received "no dis-
"there was a dispatch for you the other
day, but it was all twisted and confused.
I couldn't make head or tail of it, so I
didn't think it was any use to send it up to
Good Enough. Scotchman.
Andrew Carnegie told this story lately:
A Scotchman and an English-man went to
see "Douglas," and after Norval's great
speech the Scotchman asked his companion:
"What do ye think of your Willie Shakes
"Well," was the answer, "you have
claimed Chaucer, Milton, ISpencer, Words
worth, Byron and most of the others; I
suppose you'll be claiming Shakespeare a
"Well," said the Scot, "ye'll allow there'
a prima facie case for that; ye'll allow. he
had intellect enough!" Philadelphia. Pub
Big Booms Big Meals Small Cost.
Notwithstanding malicious reports to the
contrary, the inside Inn, at tne World'a
Fair, St. Louis, has thoroughly sustained
the high reputation of Mr. . M. Statler,
its Manager, for giving first-class accommo
dations at reasonable rates.
Thanks to its enormous size and won
derful equipment, it has been enabled to,
properly care for the enormous crowds-'
which have sought its hospitality, without
overcrowding or discomfort.
Standing, as it does, upon an eminence,
and surrounded by a beautiful natural for
est, it has enjoyed the popular verdict of
being the coolest and most delightful spot
in all St. Louis.
The extraordinary convenience of being-J
right inside the Uround and tnereny sav
ing all tiresome street-car journeys has been
appreciated by every gust, and the man
agement have won high praise for their
successful efforts in catering to the com
fort, safety and enjoyment of each and
every viator. The rates, which are very
reasonable, range from $1.60 to $5.50 per day
European, and from $3.00 to $7.00 Amer
A postal addressed to the Inside Inn
World's Fair Grounds, St. Louis, wilj
bring interesting details regarding rea
Thoughtful, Indeed. "5"
"Van Slick is very thoughtful." '
. "Why, he has arranged an automatic
atomizer on his auto which sprinkles per
fume along the street and overcomes the.
odor of the gasoline." Cleveland PI aim
It Cures While You Walk.
Allen's Foot-Ease ia a certain cure foi
.iot, sweating, callus, and swollen, aching
feet. Sold by all Druggists. Price 25c. Don't
accept any substitute. Trial package FREE.
Address Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y.
Got It Good.
Downward Stocks Did ver hear
Tired Tatters gettin' an automobile?
Parkbeneh 1'ope .so.
var tref an a u t mobile ?
How did Tatters
"He didn't dodge quick enough an' got
it in de neck." Judge.
Dropsy treated free bv Dr. IT. H. Green s
Sons, of Atlanta, Ga. The greatest dropsy
ppecialists in the world. Read their adver
tisement in another column of this paper.
A Connecticut woman has just got rid of
an onion which has been growing in her ear
for 43 years. People can't be too careful
where they plant garden stuff; think of hav
ing to wait 43 years for a crop I Boston
Fits stopped free and permanently cured.
No fits after first day's use of Dr. Kline's
Great Nerve Restorer. Free $2 trial bottle &
treatise. Dr. Kline, 931 Arch et., Phila., Pa.
The Igorrotes at St. Louis say that
boiled dog tastes much like sweet pota
toes. However, there are times when we
are strictly vegetarian. Kansas City
Piso's Cure cannot be too highly spoken of
as a cough cure. J. W. O'Brien, 322 Third
Ave.. N., Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 6, 1900.
When we make a poor guess we realize
that to err is human; but when we make
a good one we are convinced that foresight
is a matter of intellectual superiority.
CASCARETS. Surprising, isn't it, that within three years our
sales are over TEN MILLION boxes a year? That proves merit.
Cascarets do good for so many others, that we urge you to try
just a 10c box. Don't put it off! Do it to-day.
am. l M jm- c jar m -
When you ask for Cascarets, don't let the dealer substitute some
thing else. There is nothiDfr else as good as Cascarets, and if you
are not pleased we pay your money back. 10c, 25c, 50c, all drug-
Sists. Sample and booklet free. Address Sterling Remedy Co.,
hicago or New York.
Best for the Bowels
PRICE, 25 and BO CENTS.
Women who work,
store, office or factory, very rarely have the
ability to stand the strain. The case of
Miss Frankie Orser, of Boston, Mass., is
interesting to all women, and adds further
proof that woman's great friend in need is
Lydia E Pinldiam's Vegetable Compound1
"Dear Mbs. Putkham: I suffered misery for several years. My back
ached and I had bearing down pains, and frequent headaches. I would often
wake from a restful sleep in such pain and misery that it would be hours before
I could close my eyes again. I dreaded the long nights and weary days. I
could do no work. I consulted different physicians hopinsr to get relief, but,
finding that their medicines did not cure me, I tried Ljydia E. Pinkliam's
Vegetable Compound, as it was highly recomended to me. I am glad that
I did so, for I soon found that it was the medicine for my case. Very soon I
was rid of every ache and pain and restored to perfect health. I feel splendid,
have a fine appetite, and have gained in weight a lot." Miss Fbakkie Orser,
14 Warrenton St., Boston, Mass.
Surely you cannot wisn to remain weak, side and discouraged,
and exhausted with each day's work. Somo derangement of thef
feminine org-ans Is reponsible for this exhaustion, following- any
kind of work or effort. Lydia E. Pinkhams Vegetable Compound
will help you just as It has thousands of other women.
The case of firs, Lennox, which follows, proves this.
I had for years. I gratefully acknowledge its merits.
Mrs. Bert E. Lennox, 120 East 4th St., Dixon, 111."
FORFEIT i' we cannot forthwith produce the origin! letters and signatures of
above testimonials, which will prove their absolute genuineness.
"Lytiia IS. Flnkham Sled. Co., T.ynn, Mass.
Lovae your neighbor, but don't
down the fence. Chicago Journal.
lief ami roilTIVE
I.Y ( I RES 1'II.F.S.
Kor free nmile address
une buililiOK, New York.
WHES T7KITINO TO ADVEBTISF.HI
pleaae state that yoa aatw th Ja.dYrtlae
ntat la thli oaav.
LEAN BABIES FAT
SICK BABIES WELL
For Teething, Diarrhoea, Summer Complaint, Etc.
Contains No Poison In Any Form.
Is Pleasant to Take.
Guaranteed to Cure.
For Sale by all Druggists.
rft ST. LOUIS,
whether in the house,
" Dear Mbs. Pinkiixm : Last winter I
broke down suddenly and had to seek the
advice of a doctor. I felt sore all over, with
a pounding in my head, and a dizziness which
I had never experienced before. I had a
miserable appetite, nothing- tasted good, and
gradually my health broke down completely.
The doctor said I had female weakness, but,
although I took his medicine faithfully, I
found no relief.
After two months I decided to try what
a change would do for me, and as Lijaia E
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound was
strongly recommended to me I decided to
try it. Within three days I felt better, my
appetite returned, and I could sleep. In
another week I was able to sit up part of
the day, and in ten days more I was well.
My strength had returned, I gained fourteen
pounds, and felt better and stronger than
Very sincerely yours,
FREE to WOMEN
A Large Trial Box and book of in
Btructlons absolutely Free and Post
paid, enough to prove the value of
Paztlne is In powder
form to - dissolve la
and far superior to liquid
alcohol which irritates
Inflamed surfaces, and
have no cleansing prop
erties. The contents
of every box makes
more Antiseptic Solu
tion laats longer
goes farther has mare
uses in the family and
doetmoregood than any
you can buy.
The formula of a noted Boston physician,
and used with great success as a Vaginal
Wash, for Leucorrhoea, Pelvic Catarrh, Nasal
Catarrh, Sore Throct, Sore Eyes, Cuts,
and all soreness of mucus membrane.
In local treatment of female ills Paxtinels
Invaluable. Used as a Vaginal Wash -w
challenge the world to produce its equal for
thoroughness. It is a revelation in cleansing
and healing power; it kills all germs which
caue inflammation and discharges.
All leadingdruxK'sts keep Paxtine; price. COc.
abox; if yours does not, fend to usfor it. Don't
ta!i a substitute there is nothing like Paxtine.
Write for trie Free Box of Paxtine to-day.
R. PAXTOW CO., 4 Peps Bldg., Boston, Mass.
Full courses in Languages. Sciences, Engineer
ing, Law, Medicine. Splendid department for
women in Newcomb College. Tulane makes
leaders in all vocations. Its facilities for in
structicn in Engineering are unsurpassed. Un
excelled opportunities for tlie study of Sugar
Chemistry. Expenses low. Board and accom
modation in fine dormitories at low ra'.es. Op
portunities afforded academic students for self
help. Next Session Begins Octobei 1st. Send
For Catalogue and Illustrated Circular.
Address THE PRESIDENT.
ing in 8 to 20
cure 30 to 60 days. Trial treatment free.
Dr. H.H. Green's Sons. Box D. Atlanta. Ga.
To Lit ART SOMETHING
Address i(OERM AX JCA I.I WORK S, H Na.-a
Btraot. N. Y, or XZ-H Soutli Broad fcu eet, Atlanta, Ga.
O'jnti Htltnt ALL tLSt rAILS,,
Beet ough Syrup. Tastes Good. "Cse
in nrpp-. -oln by drw-'-f.it.
A. N. K.-F
DA I I? IVjT book FREE,
" - W highest references.
FITZGERALD & CO.. Box K, Washington D C
It? Price 50c.
mans claim him as their c 'nix